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tv   Anderson Cooper 360  CNN  August 20, 2013 8:00pm-9:00pm EDT

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changing the way books live in our lives but keeping them a part of them is pretty exciting, as far as we're concerned. "night film" is in stores today. thanks for joining us. "ac 360 sta" starts now. good evening tonight. the reporter that made nsa edward snowden a household name is facing retaliation with government forces targeting his spouse. recently freed after hours of interrogation at the london airport. later, live on the fire lines where the tide may be turning by a race against weather conditions that could breathe new life into an infern toe. a baby killer suspected in the death of dozens of other children might soon walk free and the mother determined to see that she doesn't. we begin with a 360 exclusive involving the alleged misuse of power. not to prosecute potential acts
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of terror but individuals at the airport. david miranda and his spouse glen green would. they are speaking out for the first time. green wald has been edward snowden's conduet to the world. sunday he was heading home from berlin having met with a documentary film maker who has been working with green wald. while changing planes in london, british athouthorities detained miranda and interrogated him. as you'll hear on 360, miranda claims they didn't ask him about terrorism but threatened him with jail time and confiscated his laptop and memory sticks. just a short time ago for the first time since the incident, i spoke with david miranda and glenn greenwald.
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david, there has been a lot of misreporting on this. you were on a plane and there was an announcement everyone had to show passports and then what happened? >> i walk out, and there was two officers just waiting by the door of the plane, and they were just like checking people. they pick up my passport and they looked at my name and face and just ask me, sir, can you acompany me? i went with them. we went to this room, and there was four chairs in there and a table, and they start asking me questions. the moment that i got there, they told me that i was under this law, because i asked why i was being held and they said it was the law in 2000 and i ask what was my rights? and then whatever i have to do. they say that i have to answer every questions and if i didn't cooperate, then i can go to jail. >> what kinds of things were they asking and saying to you,
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david? >> well, they ask me all kinds of questions, and they ask me about my relationship with glen. they ask about my relationship with laura and what was -- i was doing on my trip to germany and what i was carrying, everything. >> and david, british detained you on schedule seven to question someone to determine if they are or have been and i quote concerned of the commission, preparation or insta gages of acts of terrorism. did they actually ask you anything about terrorism? >> no, they didn't ask me anything about terrorism, not one question about it, and i think it's really weird because i was in there for, like, eight hours without talking to anybody outside, and like they are just like keeping me -- i have to ask them, do i have to answer this?
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they ask -- just telling me like if you don't answer this, you going to go to jail. you know, that's a big thing because like when they say like i was in this -- under this law, terrorist, you know uk and united states do, they have all the powers in the world to do anything they want because they follow glen and his career for the past eight years and i've seen many stories people like pick up in different countries, getting to this and just staying in prison and they vanish. nobody seen them. so in that moment i was like really afraid what would happened to me. >> sure. >> you understand i was for eight hours without talking to anybody outside of the world. i didn't know what is happening, and they keep threatening with me going to jail with that law. >> glen, you got a call from some british official, he
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wouldn't give you his name just an identification number. what did he say? >> the very first thing he said to me is he was detained under the terriorism act of 2000 whic is terrifying to hear about the person you love and sharing your life with. i asked how long he had been detained. he said at three hours at that point. i knew it was more than routine. i said can i speak with him or have a lawyer from the guardian sent in. he said you cannot speak with him and he does not have the right to a lawyer. i asked their intentions how long he would be held and they said they had no idea and that is all they told me. >> david, you said they took a laptop, memory sticks, your external hard drive, cell phone and more. do you know what were stored on those devices? was there classified material? >> i don't know that. i was just taking those materials back to glen. i mean, you know glen working
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with a lot of stories along the years, i didn't quite follow everything he writes every day. i can't follow him because i have to have a life. i mean, i can't know everything he's been working with. >> so david had visited this film maker you're reporting partner on the nsa stories, laura, in berlin. >> yes. >> i read the guardian paid for david's flights. glen, was he carrying classified material with him? >> well, i'm not going to talk about what he was carrying because that's our work product as journalist, remember both laura and i are working with "the guardian." every single newsroom has classified information reporting on what governments do in the secret is what journalism is about. so if you support states can take from journalist, you should demand the government can go into newsrooms and seize the
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information. all of the best reporting over 40 years is pentagon papers, the bush torture sites, cia sites, the ease dropping program and if you want to criminalize that you want to be kept ignorant and let people in power to have no accountability or transparency. journalism is not a crime and not terrorism. >> i want to mention any information david had is likely duplicated or backed up. so con so confa skating it, this was to intimidate you and send a message to others. >> what they did is ludicrous. of course, we have much adrian sutil -- multiple copies of what
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we're working on. if you lose it or someone steals it. of course we have copies. david, personal items are protected by enkripgs which they can't access. so taking it doesn't allow them to know what is in there, either. it doesn't stop reporting and doesn't do them any good. all it did, as i said this week, is give them a huge black eye in the world and make them look thuggish interfering and creating international problems with brazil for no benefit at all to themselves, which is why i said they will come to regret what they have done. aside from being oppressive and dangerous, it's also quite incompetent and really quite dumb. >> we'll have more of our 360 exclusive interview next, including claims david miranda was detained on orders from washington. the u.s., glen, said they got a heads up that david might be
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detained, but they have said, you know, they are not the ones behind it, that this was a law enforcement matter in the uk. do you buy that? his answer next. let me know what you think. follow me at anderson cooper on twitter. a gunman shows up at an atlanta elementary school and how everyone made it out alive.
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more now on my exclusive interview with glenn greenwald and his spouse david miranda who was questioned for more than nine hours. greenwald says it purpose tos w to intimidate him and other journalist. was the united states involved? here is what the press secretary said. >> there was a heads up provided by the brit dish government. so again, this is something that we had an indication was likely to occur, but it's not something that we've requested, and it's something that was done specifically by the, by the british law enforcement official there is. >> so officially a heads up from britain but not order from america. i asked glenn greenwald if he buys that. >> i don't have evidence the u.s. ordered it but i'm
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disturbed my government was aware of this foreign country's intent to detain my foreign partner and did nothing to discourage it or protect the right of free press, guaranteed in the first amendment of the constitution or did anything else to protect the rights that we both have as human beings and as an american and journalist. whether the idea originated with the uk or with the u.s., clearly the u.s. glove was perfectly happy to see it happen. >> david, when you stepped off the plane from brazil, what was that like? what was the feeling? >> it was a relief. i mean, i was in my country. i knew i would be protected here because i was in my country, and i know that people here would be caring about the situation, and i was going to see my husband, and we would be together, and i know he would take care of this situation. >> glenn, i saw a quote you would be more aggressive, not less reporting on england.
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some said you would act out of revenge. is that accurate? >> it's completely inaccurate, anderson. i was asked whether or not the detention of david would detour my reporting and what the outcome would be for the uk government. what i said is if they think they are going to detour me, it won't. it will enbolden me because i realize they need more transparency and more accountability and makes me want to work harder and faster to inform the world about what it is they are doing, and when i said they would come to regret it, it isn't because i'm going to publish avens jens but i know what they did was counterproductive to their interest. >> as far as legal action goes, your lawyer indicates you're planning something. can you say what? >> sure, the lawyers in the uk on behalf of david have filed a lawsuit and what they are essentially seeking right now is a decoloration, from the british
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court that what the british authority ds is illegal because the only thing they can detain and question people is investigations relating to terrorism and they had nothing to do with terrorism. they went well beyond the scope of the law and to order them to return items they stole from david and order they are barred from using them in any way or sharing them with anybody else. >> finally, glenn, on another top pick, since edward snowden is granted asylum in russia, can you tell us about his life there? how he's doing? >> he's doing great. what he spends most of the time doing is following the incredibly productive debate that's been triggered around the world over the dangers of surveillance and value of internet privacy and freedom he hoped to trigger. i don't know if he necessarily loves russia, that would be the first choice he would pick to live in but he prefers it to the next three decades in a super
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max prison in the united states. so i think he's happy to be there given his options. >> thanks for talking. appreciate the. >> thanks, anderson. >> thank you. let's dig deeper with jeffrey toobin and a former whistle blower in connection with the investigation of the so-called american taliban john walker lynn and represents people. jeff, let me start with you. do you believe the british government was justified in detaining him? >> i sure do. let's be clear. i don't want to be unkind but he was a mule. he was given something, he didn't know what it was from one person to pass to another at the other end of an airport. our prisons are full of drug mules. glenn's view is as long as one of the two people on either end is a journalist, he can take anything he wants. he could take the nuclear launch codes, the name -- >> his flight was paid for by
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the guardian, so isn't that acting -- >> i don't think that matters. he's on a plane with stuff that is highly classified. he -- anything he wants, it turns out it wasn't the names of our undercover agents, it was the extremely classified presumably nsa material that is not the law. >> he is being detained under a british uk terrorism act only supposed to be used to detect and find people connected to terrorist. there is no indication that david miranda, they knew who he was and connected to a terrorist group. >> great britain has laws that are somewhat different and their terrorism law takes it one step farther. they said not just the material -- this person is a terp rorest but can be used by terrorist. if terrorist know how we surveil their cell phone calls, how we surveil their texts, that could
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be used. >> could any information published by a journalist be used and can that excuse be used? >> not at all. not classified information of this -- i mean, it would have to be classified information of this kind. >> jesslyn, what do you think? >> i think that argument is completely vacuous. as mr. toobin says, he's presuming. he, in fact, has no idea what was on those thumb drives and other documents and he electron in this cases seized. nobody does. no matter what was on there, it obviously had to do with journalism, a journalist and documentarie documentarien. david was serving as an in between, not as a drug mule. i have to wonder why the u.s. government and our allies are so desperate to keep our ill
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legalities secret they are willing to use a terrorism law to stop a journalist. >> jesslyn, just to be devil's advocate here, if the british government thought there were stolen documents being transported, why don't they have the right to stop this person and check? >> the british government if they thought they had stolen documents could go through the criminal process wrathing than using an anti-terrorism law, which has nothing to do with stolen documents, and there is no evidence of that whatsoever put forth by the british government itself they thought these were stolen documents. >> mr. miranda was lucky they used the terrorism law because he wasn't -- he wasn't even stopped overnight. i'm sure it was inconvenient to be stopped for nine hours at the airport, but, you know, when it happens to you on jetlue they don't over you a lawyer. he was delayed for a while and
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they took what appears to be stolen classified information. i think mr. miranda actually did pretty well, considering what he was carrying. >> i have to interject. i hope the next time that mr. toobin is stopped for nine hours and detained with no due process on an anti terrorism law, he's equally as genius with his assessment. being detained on an anti-terrorism law and having spent time on the in fly list myself is pure government retall yigs on a whistle blower and journal list skpm whistle blowing going on and frankly, the united states has been behave income a completely unhinged, desperate and rather foolish way. >> you talk about due process. under pretty dish lbritish law, law to stay silent in this case. under this uk law there is no
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right to have an attorney present. they offered him one of their attorneys. he declined. under this law, the person isn't allowed to have counsel there. >> i'm not arguing that. i'm arguing under this law of schedule seven of this particular law, you need a reasonable nexess to terrice skpm journalist -- >> jeff, that is glenn greenwald's argument, it's linking conducting journalism to acts of terror. >> the word journalism is not magical immunity sauce you can put on -- >> immunity sauce -- >> that you can put on anything and make -- eliminate any sort of liability. you know what? if he had nuclear launch codes on there, they can take that. if he had the names of undercover oftives, they can
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take that. our government and the british government regards the method of surveillance as just as serious a security breach. that's their -- that's the law. and, you next i'm sorry, glenn thinks that's a bad thing and if you go through the airport carrying that, that's your chances. >> what do you think british officials came to the "guard quin guardian. >> protest. huge difference. when we show up at the border we know we'll have -- >> he didn't go through customs, he was in transit. >> you take your chances. but inside a country that, you know, that believes in free press that they would destroy a computer. imagine here on cnn athouthorii
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walking in and demanding they destroy the computer. i think it's horrible and you draw distinctions between government activity. >> jeslynn do you agree with that? >> no, i think that's a distinction without a difference. bedetaining him in a transit zone on a terrorism law, when there was no suspicion whatsoever even asserted by the united kingdom was purely a detention under the very antiinflammatory label of terrorism and the way i understood the incident at the guardian to unfold is that the uk wanted copies of the information, and instead, the guardian wisely said we'll destroy it before handing it over to you, which is a prince pa principle thing to do. when it converts his interest, mr. toobin will shield it but is
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willing to dispence when dealing with a terrorism statute detaining a completely innocent person. >> it's called drawing distinctions. different situations have different results. i don't apologize guides for that in the least. you runaround in the world with extremely classified information and you don't know what it is, you're being used a as a mule. you take chances and i think mr. miranda got extremely lucky only being delayed nine hours in london. >> thank you. >> thank you. let's talk about it more on twitter during the break at anderson cooper. just ahead, a chilling reminder, children being led single file after a gunman opened firearmed with an ak-47 and the cold-blooded killing of australian student in oklahoma.
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terrifying day at an eloquent p elementary school outside of atlanta. a gunman was inside armed with an ak-47. had other weapons as well. he's in custody tonight. thankfully, nobody was hurt. as we said, a terrifying ordeal for everyone inside that school
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and world news with diane sawyer, a woman convinced the gunman to put down the weapon. >> i was him the whole time. i had a teacher come in and cafeteria manager. so i walked him through it and talked him and told him it was okay, we all have situations in our lives and i went through a tragedy myself. but i recovered from it, so it was going to be okay. if i could recover from it and open up a business, he could, too. >> after the gunman surrendered these pictures aired live. children being led out of the school and police was scared a vehicle outside the school could have explosives. >> we had to move the kids from the rear of the school and find an escape route, which we had to cut a hole in the fence, take the kids through the back of a house, down a small embankment to an adjoining street. get the kids on the school bus. >> david mattingly joins me with the latest.
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what have you learned and why he may have done this? >> reporter: he's been identified in the last hour, anderson. his name is michael brandon and he's 20 and being charged with aggravated assault on a police officer, terroristic threats. as far as a motive, police aren't saying why he decided to do this. we do know from talking to a local television station, when this man went into the office and took a couple of office workers hostage, he had them call a television station and relay a message to them that he was going -- he was not afraid to die, and that he wanted the police -- the television station to come out and take pictures while he was killing police officers. now fortunately, that didn't happen. this man michael brandon hill did fire off we're told about a half dozen shots at officers. they returned fire, but then he gave himself up, and you just
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heard the woman in the office describing how she convinced him to do that. so, no bloodshed here. he never actually made any shots fired at any of the staff or luckily, at none of the children, but still, very scary times at this school as this gunfire was being exchanged. >> so he had an ak-47. there were reports of potential explosives in his car. did they find anything else? >> reporter: they did not find and plow sieves in the car but it took them a couple hours to carfully go through the car and find out what was in there. as they were going through it, they really haven't told us what actually they did find in the car, but because the car was parked in front of the police station -- or in front of the school, police couldn't take the kids out that way and that's why they had that elaborate means of escape for the kids the chief was describing, that they had to go out the back and a way out to
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get out safely just in case there were explosives in the car. >> i understand in order to get into the school, visitors had to be buzzed in. do we know how the gunman got into the building? >> reporter: this is disturbing. the security system is there to be buzzed in and show id. when somebody did that, the gunman went up and grabbed the door before it closed behind someone that was buzzed in. he defeated their security system just that easily. >> wow. >> reporter: so you can bet they will be looking at beefing up security here. parents here, as they were collecting kids, had a lot to say. some of them afraid now to send their kids back to this school. >> appreciate the update. different horror stories unfolding. much darker. in oklahoma three teenagers charged in the shooting death of australian student christopher lane. he was gunned down while they are 15, 16 and 17 years old
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and what makes it so disturbing besides the murder, police say they targeted lane randomly because they had nothing better to do. >> you can't imagine this happening in this neighborhood. >> reporter: shock and disbelief in the small oklahoma town where chris lane, an australian student at's central university was gunned down. 15-year-old and 16-year-old are charged as adults with first-degree felony murder. 17-year-old michael jones is facing accessory after the fact to murder in the first-degree. authorities say the teens were on a mission to kill, supposedly just for the thrill of it. >> they witnessed the young man run by on the street, chose him as a target. >> reporter: chief danny ford said lane was out jogging friday afternoon when the teening drove up and shot him in the back. >> there was people that saw him stagger across the road, go to a
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kneeling position and collapse on the side of the road. >> reporter: a woman told police she ran to lane and tried to help but performing cpr. another witness dialled 911. lane was taken to a local hospital where he died. police say one of the teens told investigators details of the killing and where they could find the murder weapon. thousands of miles away in australia, lane's father shared the family's heart break. >> he's left his mark as we know, and there is not going to be any good come out of this because it was so senseless. it's happened. it's wrong, and we just trying to deal with it the best we can. >> cnn reporting. up next, an almost unbelievable twist to a crime. why a nurse convicted of killing this 15 month old chelsea and convicted of killing other babies may be soon released from
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in "crime and punishment" tonight a convicted baby killer will walk free even though she's serving a 99-year sen teps. she's a former pediatric nurse who parents trusted to care for their children and she targeted them. the murderer has a perfectly legal way out of prison and law enforcement has one way of keeping her inside by finding another victim whose life was cut short. here is randi kaye. >> reporter: back in 1982 chelsea mcclennen just 15 months old needed routine immunizations. her mother took her to the clinic in texas but what happened next is anything but routine because janene jones was the nurse on duty.
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chelsea's mom remembers what happened next, all hell broke loose. >> she gave her her first shot in her left thigh, and she immediately started gasping for air, turned around and gave her another one and she immediately went limp and quit breathing. >> reporter: in the chaos of rushing chelsea from the clinic to the hospital, janene jones somehow slipped into the ambulance and glaave the little girl a third shot. she learned she injected the little girl with something with muscle relax asian and short-term paraalice. later she was convicted and sentenced to 99 years in prison for killing chelsea. plus 60 years for injuring another child who had survived. to this day, she still says she did nothing wrong.
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>> ms. jones, do you have any reaction at all? anything to say? >> reporter: for chelsea's parents, the verdict was bittersweet. their daughter was gone but it killer would spend the rest of her live behind bars, at least that's what they thought. joan ss scheduled to walk free. she'll be automatically released because of an old texas law designed to prevent overcrowd g overcrowding. it allows inmates convicted of crimes between 1997 and 1987 to be automatically released if good behavior credit and time served equals the sentence. the law was changed in 1987 to exclude violent criminals but retroactive. it's a game of beat the clock. chelsea's mother and andy conn a victim's advocate for the city of houston are desperately trying to find other babies who may have been killed by jones. a new conviction could keep her
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locked up, otherwise conn believes she'll be the first serial killer to walk free. >> in reality, she'll have served less than one year for every infant credited with murdering. unheard of and never happened in our country before. >> reporter: sadly, there is reason to believe other victims exist. when she worked in san antonio her shift became known as the death shift because so many babies were mysteriously dying. sherry worked alongside her. >> the death rate was higher than it had been in previous months and previous years as i went back. so we started to question why is that happening? and i also noticed that it tended to concentrate more on the 3:00 to 11:00 shift, which was the shift janene was working mostly. >> reporter: janene jones was suspected of killing as many as
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46 babies but only charged in the death of chelsea mcclenne next. conn's job is hard because many of the victim's records were destroyed or disappeared, but so far two mothers reached out. ramona rodriguez lost her son in 19 81 of janene jones gave him a shot. at five months old he had a heart attack and died. >> all of a sudden, he turned blue and all of a sudden i started hearing code blue and of course, they put me to the side because i'm a young mommy and freaking out. >> reporter: back then she was just 15, too young to afford a lawyer. her parents were farmers. she couldn't even read. how would you feel if she got out? >> she isn't getting out. if my son has to be exhumed to prove he murdered him, then that's the step we'll take.
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they aren't dealing with a little girl anymore, this is a woman now. >> reporter: rodriguez and the other families are the only hope. >> 30 years in prison is not justice. it's not justice for chelsea. >> reporter: randi kaye, cnn houston. >> under that expired texas law janene jones will walk free in 2017. a lot of people are outraged over that, no one more than petty mcclennen. her 15 month old daughter was killed by jones. my condolences to you on the loss of your daughter, chelsea. i can't imagine what this has been like. when you heard she could go fry, what did you think? >> well, the first time i heard it, i just -- i didn't even acre knowledge it because i thought it was absolutely impossible, and i really didn't realize that it was going to happen. it was -- unless another case was found to probably about six months ago. >> and you're convinced -- >> i was horrified. >> you're convinced that jones
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could do this again? >> absolutely. absolutely. anybody that knew her and has dealt with her that was across the bored, that's an agreement with everybody. >> this -- i mean, this nurse who killed your daughter, i can't imagine -- i can't begin to imagine why someone would do something like that. did she seem like there was something off about her when you actually saw her? >> well, it -- when she was taking care of the kids, she has this very kind, loving, you know, like these children were her life and meant everything to her, but then in a crisis, it was like her -- she would get this wild look and she had a reputation for being very aggressive, and very -- she was very narcotic say cystic and loved the media and attention. so everything really changed after, you know -- and i -- i kept telling them and my family
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she did something to her. >> and you actually saw this woman at your daughter's grave one day. >> yes, right after chelsea died, i spent a lot of time -- i would go every day and i went there to put some fresh flowers on, and she was there, and she was just rocking back and forth whaling. that's the only word to use is whaling, and i asked her what she was doing, and she literally looked at me with a glassy-eyed look and walked right past me and never responded to it. >> god. when there is obviously this effort to prove this woman killed other children, she's suspected in the deaths of more than 40 other kids, prosecutors think she may have killed up to 46 kids, if there is anyone out that there that might have information that would keep your daughter's killer behind bars, what would you want to say to them? >> i want them to not be afraid to come forward because this isn't just about chelsea
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anymore. this is about all the families and all the children in san antonio that died that shouldn't have, and they need their justice, too. and they need their stories told because the only difference between their situation and chelsea's is where the san antonio hospital chose to cover it up and not do anything about it and send her about her way with a good reference. the kirville hospital, decided something is wrong and do something about it. those babies and those families, they need a voice. >> yeah, well thank you so much for speaking up tonight and i hope it helps and we'll continue to follow this because it's unthinkable to think of this woman getting out there. thank you so much. >> thank you, anderson. appreciate it. >> stay strong. we'll meet a homeowner forced out by wildfires. good news tonight and we're learning more how badly wounded the boston bombing suspect was before his arrest.
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this farm forars. we raise black and red angus cattle. we also produce natural gas. that's how we make our living and that's how we can pass the land and water back to future generations. people should make up their own mind what's best for them. all i can say is it has worked well for us.
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before his arrest. umber umber that will change your life: your sleep number setting. it will give you the soundest sleep you've ever had. it's a bed so intuitive it even knows you by name. now it's easier than ever to experience deep, restful sleep with the sleep number bed's
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dualair technology. e stores nationwide. where at our biggest sale of the year, every sleep number bed is on sale. queen mattresses now start at just $599 . and save an incredible 40% on the sleep number limited edition memory foam mattress sets. sleep number. comfort individualized. . smoke from dozens of wildfires hangs over the western third of the country. look at the map, each individual flame indicates an active fire. the large pink area indicates conditions are hot and dry
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enough for new fires. the beavercreek is especially destructive. 106,000 acres skorcorched so fa. 1800 firefighters on the front lines. while the fire is 9% contained and touch and go, they have turned a corner. gary tuchman is in idaho for us tonight. >> reporter: it's the not knowing that's the hardest part, not knowing if your house is still standing or up in flames. it's what pamela sue martin wants to know as she watches helicopters drop water where her house is located. >> i'm grateful they are there. i really am. watching these fires on these mountains for the last three days burn it down. >> reporter: pamela is an actress and writer who had a successful career on nancy grace and more. she's one of the many celebri celebrities that lives here in the area year round, it's not a second home. >> it's been very, very hard.
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really all the emotions are coming now watching them put it out. >> reporter: pamela took these dramatic pictures of the area where her house is during the peak of the fire. her house sits in one of the hottest and most vulnerable spots in the blaze. she watches the choppers and wonders. how long have you lived here? >> 28 years. >> reporter: you've been here 28 years. >> right there, right where they are dropping the water. >> reporter: pamela lives ajay sent to the wood river. there are 15 helicopters dropping water. we went with pamela to her house. pamela, it looks like your house is okay. >> it's standing and i'm really grateful for that. >> reporter: the flames aren't far away but firefighters and choppers are close by. >> it reminds me of the vietnam movies, vietnam it feels -- it is like a war, it is like a war for them fighting the fire and i
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feel for them. >> reporter: the danger is not over yet, but pamela feels much better now than when we met her a short time ago. do you believe your house is safe? >> i know my house is safe now. >> gary tuchman joins us. when can they move back in their home sns. >> reporter: authorities hope nearly everybody will be able to go back to their homes tomorrow and thursday. the winds picked up in the last 30 minutes, and that's normally not good news but authorities to believe they are moving the positive direction. there is 90% containment but not 91% fire. 91% of the land is vulnerable. by tonight they hope to have an official 20% containment and by the end of the week 50% containment but they believe at this point, whatever the numbers are, most people will be back at their homes no later than two days from now. >> we wish them the best. thanks. let's get caught up on other stories. susan hendrix has the bulletin.
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the prosecution rested it's case today against major nadal hassan charged with murdering 13 people at fort hood, texas in 2009. he's representing himself at his court marshall. it's unclear if he'll take the stand in his own defense. newly released court documents show dzhokhar tsarnaev suffered multiple gunshot injuries before his capture. this include s a gun shout that entered his mouth and exited through the left side of his face. the documents don't indicate whether it was self-inflicted or down the showdown with police when he was cornered in the back of the boat outside a home. wildlife officials are trying to determine what is causing so many dolphins to die along the eastern seaboard. there are 228 dolphin deaths from new york to virginia. in all of 2012. 111 deaths were recorded. an indiana woman is reunited with her stolen dog five years
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after she disappeared, thanks to the computer chip in her rottweiler, an arizona shelter was able to put the two back together. great site to see. no word on who took sasha and where she's been. i bet she has a story to tell. >> i bet. susan, thanks. we'll be right back. at a dry cleaner, we replaced people with a machine. what? customers didn't like it. so why do banks do it? hello? hello?! if your bank doesn't let you talk to a real person 24/7, you need an ally. hello? ally bank. your money needs an ally.
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♪ [ male announcer ] the parking lot helps by letting us know who's coming. the carts keep everyone on the right track. the power tools introduce themselves. all the bits and bulbs keep themselves stocked. and the doors even handle the checkout so we can work on that thing that's stuck in the thing. [ female announcer ] today, cisco is connecting the internet of everything. so everyone goes home happy. check for more! well, i guess i can double check... my watch! [ male announcer ] it pays to double check, with state farm.
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